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•pii 10 DAU-V TUU!VNK.
niUish,'.l -very Lft-moon. -x.-.p*. ?nn ,|.,v ..t l!b.i..ar.-k. X..r IMkola. is ilrlH Iiv (Mirier to all parts of th.« city ..t 5„ cents ,...r months, or W 1«t .H.llv itt to any a.l,ln-s !n th, St ami Ca'.ala. posUR.' pvpai.l. J* v!«r mr ix months #1.:a Mr U.™ l,,l,S:nlK WKF.KI.Y THim-NK. |.„l.ll,l'...l ry Friilay. eicM pa-'- in a Miii.Miary of the m%v, of U» I-! ,,,, an 1 for.,-,n-wr«»rular ...... ,1 l'riss. po«ta«i' pn-il. f"1 »",r: «'«'n,s for six months. ocnw fi»r tlir*'' inoi'Mlis. •rhr ]sisiiiai'i'k TrSlmm* is th.- old.. in th, s,a-..-ostaUUslua Jul. iiY has a «l*' Wn-iifculon ailvt-rtisii.c mo.limu. Jm,.-.! ,t th,- capital of makes feature of of of a a a a is a the IU" "f stat an-"1 an,l business. Prof. E. Davenport, ilean and direc tor of the Illinois College of Agricul ture. gives some of the reasons why agriculture should he taught in tht, public schools as follows: 1. To instill a love and respect for land and the occupation of agri culture. 2. To instill a respect for mdustrj in general. 3. To cultivate the active and crea tive instinct. 4. To give practice and experience in success and failure. 5. To connect the school with real life. ti. To stimulate and train the pow ers of observation. Other srood rea sons are given with elaborations of each and we wish our readers could read all of this excellent article. Prof. Davenport concludes as follows: "The day is not far distant when we shall memorize less and teach more, as childhood passes into youth, and the day is here when the teacher will study closer all the phases of life as he attempt to 'hold the mirror up to nature' for the guidance of the young. There is an era of common sense ahead regarding the industries of life, particularly agriculture, as they shall be viewed from the school window, and it shall then be considered that tR school house door leads up to all the occupations of men that are useful and that require thought for their do ing. For all these reasons and many others should agriculture be taught in our public schools—as much for the sake of the schools and the public as for lue sake of agriculture." How Old is Ann? Napoleon Homestead: The Home stead is nearly eighteen years old and never "painted" until this week. Artist Hoof is to blame as he is the one trying to cut a "pigeon wing" and tempting our cupid. RESENT MINER'S REMARKS. Washburn Citizens Take Action with Reference to McLean County Min er's Criticism of Judge Winchester. Washburn, N. D„ Nov. 9, 1903. A meeting of the citizens of Wash burn was held at the court house on the evening of November 9th, for the purpose of considering an article that appeared in the McLean County Min er November i, 19o:i, casting reflec tions on the Hon. Judge Winchester.! The meeting was called to order by C.eo. P. Gibson motion was made and seconded that Frank Thompson be appointed chairman. On motion H. C. Olsen was elected secretary. .uter a few remarks by the Messrs. Gibson. Wahl. Wallin, Best, Ranard, Holtan and Patterson, a motion was made and seconded that chairman be authorized to appoint a committee of seven to draw up a set of resolutions in regard to the article published in the McLean County Miner, criticsing Judge Winchester's speech on Old Settlers' day. The motion was car ried. The chairman appointed the follow in committee: Geo. P. Gibson, Mar tin Holtan. C. M. Best. L. M. Wallin, Ed Charlebois, J. M. Patterson and F. J. Thompson. The following resolutions were drawn up and adopted by the meeting: Whereas, There was an article pub lished in the McLean County Miner issued on the 6th day of Nov., 1903, criticising the speech made by the i.on. Judge Winchester on Nov. 3, 1903, during the Old Settlers' Reunion at Washburn, N. D., and referring to the remarks at that time as being "disgusting" and unworthy the utter ance of a man holding the official tosition occupied by him. Resolved. That we, as citizens ot the village of Washburn and McLean county, In meeting assembled this 9th day of November, 1903, and who were present and heard, and are acquainted WU & To steal a kiss perhaps is b.iss, A surcease from our sorrow: And yet we feel 'tis wrong to steal What wt. may simply borrow. with the remarks made by the Hon. Judge Winchester, express and show our strongest disapproval of such statements made in the paper for the reason the same are false and untrue. By committee. GEO. P. GIBSON. MARTIN HO I.TAN. ED CHARLEHOIS. ,1. M. PATTERSON. C. M. BEST. \. \VA1,UN. FR. THOMPSON .Motion made, seconded anil carried that a copy of these resolutions be published in the Bismarck Tribune, McLean County Miner, and The Wash burn Leader, and also a copy sent to the Hon. Judge Winchester. FRANK THOMPSON. Chairman. H. C. OLSEN, Secretary. A Strenuous Family. H. E. Ward, a former resident of Jamestown, now of Washington, D. C., has written the president to call at tention to the fact that he is living up to the anti-race suicide policy. Ward is an employe of the pension office, was a soldier in the civil war, and has twelve children. He sent the picture of his family, with the following let ter: "Since it became known that you are an advocate of large families, I have been importuned by a great many people to present you with a picture BO Cut this out and mail it tn (he Local Irprevalaiivv whose adJrest ii fiven elsewhere in Mechanical Engineer Machine Designer Mechanical Draftsman Foreman Machinist Foreman Tooltnaker Foreman Patternmaker Foreman Mack smith 'Foreman Motder Gas Engineer Refrigeration Engineer Traction Engineer ^Electric Engineer Dynamo Tender iMotormrm I Steam Engineer 7S of my family, which I now take pleas ure in doing. I believe I am the only old soldier in the 1'nited States that has twelve children living, all by the same mother. They are all living at home except one who was recently married. With olio exception, none of them has ever been seriously sick and none have any physical defects. If 'the real object of man's existence is to glorify God and rear another gen eration.' my wife and 1 feel that we are entitled to some consideration by the great Father of us all. I read with! very great interest your address to the Catholics of New York, delivered one Sunday last summer. There is no I doubt in my mind but what impure speech is a great drawback to the pro per education and moral elevation of the youth of this country. 1 wish every man. and woman in the land could read that address. It certainly would have a salutary effect. I thank you for those great utterances, the influence of which will be felt long af ter you have passed from the stage of action. President Roosevelt sent Ward a letter acknowledging his pleasure at recieving the picture. Another open winter sign observed by ranchmen is that cattle or horses do not show a disposition to come to the barn or linger around the house this fall. They remain out in the fields all night and act as if the winter was a long way off. A time worn proverb says "HE IS ABLE WHO IS WILLING" meaning of course that "WHERE THERE'S A WILL THERE'S A WAY" The saying has special reference and application to THE GETTING OF AN EDUCATION There are thousands of people who value a.n education and who desiro to obtain one and who moreover would speedily have one if only they could ABSOE3 it by a mere expression of the will or If they could have it INJBCTED into them lis be willing to PAY FOR IT LIBERALLY il' that alone were saillcient. but the idea of heving to put, forth an effort to get it seems not to appeal to them so strongly That is v. hv it mav be said with much show of truth that THE. IGNORANT ARE ALWAYS WITH US Thev always have be»n and it is fair to presume they always will b«. HUT 'i'UW PROPORTION IS BEOOMINi'l LASS AND LESS EVERY DAY. FORCE OF CliiCUMSTANCZS Id MAKING IT SO. It is harder to day for the uneducated to succeed than it was yesterday, end it will be harder to-morrow than it is to-day. If that Is true—and it is beyond the stiudnw of a doubt—should we not promptly take time by the forelock and prepare ourselvo3 for the inevitabla. TO-DAY AFFORDS YOU THE. OPPORTUNITY There was a time when an education was available to the few on'v—to thoso -..'hose circums-ancea made it possible for them to attend a eollesre or univor-'.ty, but TO-DAY lh,.nks to tlio uniaue system of Correspondence Instruction coin'u-ted by tiiu Inter: Correspond this announcement. International Correspondence Schools. Gentlemen—Please explain how I can qualKV for position at left of which I have marked X. Mining Engineer |Mine Surveyor iMitie oreman jCotton-Milt Sujt. Electric Machine Designer Electrician Elcctric-l^ighting Supt. Klectric-Railway Snpt. Telephone Engineer Telegraph Engineer 1 Wireman a OF SC^ANTON, PA. AN EDUCATION IS AVAILABLE TO ANYBODY AND EVERYBODY WITHIN THE REACH OF THE MAIL SERVICE Municipal Knginccr Rridge Knsjinecr Railroad feu^iuccr 'Surveyor Woolen-Mill Supt. Textile Designer Architect iContractor am! HuiMrv 'Architectural Ut a! .man sign Painter IShow-Card Writer ..jClicmist .. jsheet-Metr.l Diaftstnan 'Ornamental Irsif(iiet .. Prospective Draftsman Navigator (Bookkeeper .. Stenographer (Teacher Engine Runner Marine Engineer ICivil Engineer (Hydraulic Engineer Retail Ad Writer ... 'Commercial I,aw I.ANOVAOES TAl'tiHT WITH PHONOGRAPH S French I German Spanish Occupation.. Name Address City State Medical Men of the Sixth Judicial Dis trict Hold a Meeting in the City and Have a Banquet. The members of the sixth district medical society met last night at the otjicv of l)r. U. Smyih in this city. '.liars were read bv several of the physicians present, one by Dr. 1.a Hose oil "Sciii-let l-Vver." one by Dr. ljuain on "BcnU',n Tumors." and one by Dr. Chamberlain on "Inlluen/a." All of the papers were interesting and in structive and the discussion of them proved entertaining and instructive. Several applications for membership were received The place tor the next leguiar meeting was tixed at Mandan. on the first Tuesday in .lanu ary. After the close of the business session last evening a banquet was served at llnman's which was not tho least enjoyable feature of the even ing. The physicians in attendance were Drs. Quain. Hamstad, I,aRose. Smyth. Chamberlain and Matchan of Hismarck. Strauss of Clenullin and l'odenstab of New Salem. OFFICIAL REPORT. Of the Board of Health of the City of Bismarck for the Month Ending October 31st. 1903. BIRTHS REPORTED Male 4j Female 5 Total 9 Color —. White it. MORTALITY STATISTICS-DEATHS REPORTED. Male Female Total S Color —. White. S. SOCIAL CONDITION Married 3 Single Total S CAUSES OF DEATH Asphyxia 1 Broncho Pneumonia 1 Cerebral Meningitis 1 Diphtheria 1 Foreign body in trachea 1 Pulmonary tuberculosis 1 Typhoid fever 1 Fracture of skull 1 Total 8 The person who died of diphtheria was not a resident of Hismarck. but came here from Emmons county to secure medical aid. The house In which the patient died was quaran tined and the people therein thorough ly disinfected and the house and con tents fumigated. N. O. RAM ST AD. Health Officer. I Bismarck. N. I).. Nov. 2, 190:!.. Proof. ysieian says the fewer garmwta .-.car the longer they will live. ripe :U1 age of baHftt glrla. doctor rmidit inlect morphine. Indaed thev would WE TEACH WHEREVER THE MAILS REACH And our teaching is eminently sucoo^sful. Wo have more than 150 separate and distinct courses. You study at borne tn your lolaure moments. There Is no lnte -ferenoi with your ciiiuy work. The cost id small. The payments if nucot»tiary are easy. IN A WORD Thero are no Itarrif r«. obetacloo, nor can anyone name a combination of conditions OP tem is not designed meot. What More Need circumstances that our V/c Note the inquiry blank in the lower left hand cor- ner.?ftblB HV«- Say What More Can Be Said? I N I A N announcement. Place a opposite the poeltion you desire to quality for, ei?n your name and address, then cut out the form and mall it to th« address given at the bottom of this advertisement. You vnttat 6n™ receive full and complete information. If afteT that you conclude to Join the ranks of the progressive armvof workers, we will be glad to point tho way by whiS vou can do so. If on the other hand you conclude not to do so OP for anv rfltutnn NMRLAPT TN HN _N« _WUWIW» or for any reason nepiect to do^.""that""wlin^yo'S"^ I Jr fortune and notour tlonsto ftult. Pleaae address all^aimunic£' J. C. HOLLEY, Local Representative, Bismarck, N.D. A *P erscrtpticn Guaranteed to Kjeep you Comfort able in Cold Weather Is Your Temperature Going Down? TRY OVKRO AT TK10 ATM EXT. ,ruaranUv,l cure for cold, taken in small, medium or lontj doses. All sorts of yoed overcoats at from $10.00 to Temperature Still 6oing Down? TKY SUIT TRKATMKXT, ^ets nearer to von than overcoats, and comes at attractive prices. Good sorts marked, ..Sio.oo to Your Temperature Gone Down Far as it Can? No! Try our g-ooct warm underwear—all kinds, Aft styles ami grades. Per g-arinent Ovfw There, we have made vrii comfortable at last, and you'll stay so ail winter. Pockct book isn't hurt much eitlu-r. is it? L. 'BEST CO. First National San^ "Block. 3ISMAHCK. flOHTH DAKOTA We have just received the largest shipment of HEATING STOVES AND HOT AIR FURNACES Ever brought to the City of Bismarck. We have STOVES both large and small We have STOTES that beat them all We have STOVES whose price Reduction Clearance Sale of FURNITURE To make room for our fall stock, we are making sweeping" re ductions in prices on all our Furniture, Carpets and Draperies. Full Size Dressers, $9.80. 3-Piece Chamber Set, $19-00. AND ALL OTHERS IN PROPORTION. We do UNDERTAKING in all its branches, and can furnish a lady assistant when desired. E.G.FIELD,.M. C. B. LITTLE, T. P. JUIMPER V. W. PARSONS, Trustees Michelson Mercantile Co. STORES AT BISMARCK AND WILTON Stocks Large and Complete N O W O I N A Attractive Cash Prices Every Possible Inducement Offered for Your Patronage Subscribe for the Tribune ia tin ivn $30 I I I O $22 0W3OTT- is right We have STOVES that will burn all night We are as fair as men can be If you don't believe it, come and see That the patronizing public may know how well an equipped HARD WARE STORE you have in the city of Bismarck, and how well you can be served in everything in our line, we invite you to call and look us over. Hare& French